tv CNN Newsroom CNN September 18, 2011 1:00pm-2:00pm PDT
sunday at 3:00, please catch me on "your bottom line" saturday mornings and stay connected to us 24/7 on twitter. the show handle, @cnnyourmoney. . hello, everyone. thank you for joining us. i'm fredricka whitfield. admitting it was a quote, moral weakness, former imf chief dominique strauss-kahn gave his first television interview since the sexual assault charges against him in new york were dropped. he said it was, quote, not only an inappropriate relationship, but more than that, an error, a mistake. >> translator: what happened? what happened was -- was neither violence nor constraint included in this, nor aggression.
>> and we'll go live to paris in a few minutes and talk to cnn's jim bittermann, who watched the entire interview. and now on u.s. soil, investigators in nevada may have found clues that could help them figure out what caused the deadly plane crash at an air race in reno. they recovered parts from the plane's tail and right now the death toll stands at nine. dozens of other people were hurt and today we're hearing more from witnesses. >> just happened so fast, just split second event so, you know, you think, is this it? am i going to die? >> dan simon is in reno. dan, tell us what investigators have found so far and how they're piecing together the puzzles of this mystery. >> reporter: fredricka, first of all, this was to be the final day of the event. there would be thousands of people in attendance behind me, but it is relatively quiet today. a few planes on the tarmac and they'll probably be leaving pretty soon. no doubt the economic loss to
reno is in the tens of millions of dollars. we got a firsthand glimpse of what the crash scene looks like. there is a crater in the tarmac about three feet deep. it is eight feet wide. and the debris field is about an acre. so pretty extensive damage out there. still investigators have been combing over the scene. one of the things they found, fredricka, is a piece of the tail. investigators have been zeroing in to see whether or not what is called the elevator lift tab did, in fact, become dislodged from the airplane, perhaps causing the plane to go down, something that investigators addressed during their news conference. take a look. >> they have identified and recovered portions of the accident aircraft tail. and as part of this process, the ntsb has been aided by a technical inspector with firsthand knowledge of these
modified aircraft. >> reporter: investigators saying that they're continuing to look at all aspects of the flight, but clearly that is a deep concern, the fact that that tab seems to have been dislodged during the flight is a strong indication or perhaps the reason why that plane went down, but, of course, it is going to take months to finish the investigation. investigators will be on the ground for a few more days, but they say it will take about -- between six and nine months to do this investigation thoroughly, fred. >> dan simon, thanks so much, from reno. michael joseph woegen was one of the people killed in that crash. the 22-year-old seen here in the middle was there with his father on vacation. michael had muscular dystrophy and was in a wheelchair. in a statement, his brother said, he was about moving past that disability and always driven toward independence. his motto in life was the only disability in life is a bad attitude. less than 24 hours later,
there was another plane crash, this one at an air show in west virginia. the pilot was killed when the t-28 plane crashed and exploded. witnesses say the plane had performed a close maneuver with another plane when it wobbled and went straight into the ground. federal investigators are heading to the scene. and in the race for u.s. presidency, candidate ron paul is celebrating a victory. paul is the winner of the california republican straw poll. he captured nearly 45% of the vote, beating rick perry and mitt romney who finished second and third respectively. nfl says last week's incident involving a fan and a stun gun has nothing to do with the security upgrades that started today. the league has instituted enhanced pat-downs for everyone entering nfl stadiums. the nfl says it planned the changes before the start of this season. and los angeles is all abuzz about tonight's emmy awards. it is the 63rd time that the
golden statuettes will be handed out. and more than a few tv stars are hoping that they'll have to make space on the mantle for at least one. kareen wynter is on the red carpet and joins us later on for a emmy preview. and dominique strauss-kahn talks about his sex scandal on television for the first time. >> translator: a mistake, a mistake concerning my wife, my children, my friends, but also a mistake for the french who had placed their hope for change in me. >> he says his, quote, moral weakness is to blame for what happened in that new york city hotel room back in may. we're live from paris next. that can help lower cholesterol and who ordered the yummy cereal? yummy. that's yours. lower cholesterol. lower cholesterol. i'm yummy. lower cholesterol. i got that wrong didn't i? [ male announcer ] want great taste?
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former imf chief dominique strauss-kahn says something inappropriate and that of moral weakness happened in that new york hotel suite in may, but he says it was not violent, nor aggressive. strauss-kahn gave his first post sex scandal interview today in paris. and jim bittermann is there this evening. so, jim, you heard the entire interview. what more did he say? >> reporter: well, had quite a
bit to say, actually. we're expecting a short interview but it went on for about 20 minutes, covered a lot of topics including what happened in new york, also what he's facing here, what his political future is and all that sort of thing. but on the specific case in new york, he gave some details, but not a lot of details. here is the way he looked and sounded tonight as he was talking about the case in new york. >> translator: what happened, what happened was -- was neither violence nor constraint included in this, nor aggression, nor any act or any illicit act. that is what the prosecutor has said. what happened was not only an inappropriate relationship, more than that, an error, a mistake, a mistake concerning my wife, my
children, my friends, but also a mistake for the french people who had placed their hope for change in me. >> reporter: about the complaint that is facing him here, that he tried to rape the young journalist eight years ago, who had gone to see him for an interview, he denied all that, said it was imaginary on her part and he does not expect to face any charges on that, although the investigators are still out. they heard his story the other day. on his political future, he says, i am a candidate for nothing. i'm going to rest and reflect, i'm going to take time with my friends and family, time to think for my whole life has been spent trying to be useful to the public and for the future, he said, we'll see. >> did he say anything about the civil case that might be pending against him? >> reporter: he said it was strange for the french to talk about the civil case.
it is a peculiarity of american justice that there is always the possibility of a civil case, even after the criminal case has been dropped. doesn't happen here in france. so it was more pet gog cal than anything else, he was explaining to the french there is a different system. he didn't make any reference to the details against that. >> jim bittermann, thanks so much, from paris. and just days from now, a satellite is expected to start its plunge to earth. should we be worried? we'll check in with jacqui jeras for answers. i remember the days before copd. my son and i never missed opening day. but with copd making it hard to breathe, i thought those days might be over. so my doctor prescribed symbicort. it helps significantly improve my lung function, starting within 5 minutes. symbicort doesn't replace a rescue inhaler for sudden symptoms.
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a giant satellite is expected to soon begin its plunge to earth. space junk experts now believe that will actually happen on friday. nasa expects at least 26 pieces of the satellite to survive re-entry and hit the earth's surface somewhere, we just don't know where. jacqui jeras, i don't know, maybe she can give us a hint or two. >> well, it is a large area that we're talking about. as we get closer to the date, we'll have a better idea of where and when. and it is a little bit of a window, friday is iffy. it could happen thursday. it could happen saturday. but even just a couple of days ago, they were saying well it could be the last week of september or the first week of october. so, you know, we're honing that down a little bit. what is it? it is the ur, the upper atmospheric research satellite. this thing weighs about six tons and will break up into about six pieces. so not, you know, the whole thing is going to come down
crashing on earth, the size of a school bus that would be a problem. but one of the chunks could be as big as, say, you know, 300 pounds. so that would be a problem. here are a couple of stats on this thing. this was a research satellite. it has been out of commission since 2005. 26 pieces defend bring co s of through and it will land somewhere from north america to south america. the one good thing i can tell you is even though the odds of it hitting somebody are 1 in 3200, that doesn't sound good, you have a better chance of hitting the lottery, but if you're the person, the odds are 1 in 21 trillion. breathe easy. it is not so bad. >> other things are falling, though, right, that we're not afraid of, weatherwise, transition to the big map. >> not rain. thunderstorms, they could be a little scary. you're right. >> from time to time. >> nothing severe out there right now. we're watching the nation's
midsection. showers and thundershowers, some heavy as we move across louisiana and the lower mississippi river valley and the upper midwest, it is a little more benign, but it is cause something problems at the airports, especially chicago, o'hare, looking at two hour plus delays there. 30 minutes in providence. we have some problems also at windsor locks. temperatures, that's the other huge story this weekend it cool out there. how about 59 in minneapolis. 61 in chicago. only 66 in new york. but fehling really nice across the southern tier. another cold front approaching. another reinforcing shot at cold air across the midwest and the east. we're dropping another 10 to 20 degrees below where we should be for this time of the year. >> pull out the parkas. >> not quite. >> heavy sweaters. >> all right, thank you. with home buying reaching a new low in some areas, some people are looking to rent. so where are the most affordable spots to rent? according to "time's" money land.com article, pittsburgh,
pennsylvania, comes in at number ten. seattle, washington, number nine. el paso is number eight. the nation's capital, washington, d.c., hard to believe, at seven. and wichita, kansas, number six. i know you're dying to know, what are the other top five cities for renters? we'll let you know after this. look, every day we're using more and more energy. the world needs more energy. where's it going to come from? ♪ that's why right here, in australia, chevron is building one of the biggest natural gas projects in the world. enough power for a city the size of singapore for 50 years. what's it going to do to the planet? natural gas is the cleanest conventional fuel there is.
according to time oi ti"time's" moneyland.com article, worster, massachusetts at number five. lancaster, pennsylvania, number four. number three going to ogden, utah. harrisburg, pennsylvania, number two. top rental spot in the nation, des moines, iowa. every week we focus on ways to get a jump start in the workforce and today's reclaim your career, how do you look for a job without blowing up the one that you have? valerie burton is the author of "where will you go from here." she's here with some tips on how to search for that job without blowing the one that you have. >> you're very lucky if you have a job now because so many people are looking who have been out of work for a year, a year and a half, et cetera. so you're looking, you want to transition to something else, how do you do it without blowing the one you've got. >> this is really, really important. there are a lot of people that -- it is delicate. you don't want to end up messing
up your job. it is really important to start off by not talking about it. this is really -- >> don't tell everybody. >> it is obvious. but sometimes people start talking and you don't know what on earth is going to come of that, right? your co-workers can start talking about it and you become a low priority for raises, for promotions and if there are layoffs or reorganization, you'll be the first one on the list. >> really? >> yeah. so you got to be very careful. so you don't want to share with your co-workers that you're looking. but a lot of times people get on their computers at work, they're searching or they're sending information, big old no-no. >> big no-no. you want to make sure one you're not talking about it and doing then obvious gestures. don't show up in a two piece suit, simple things. make sure you're not doing the searches online. this is where a lot of people get tripped up. i'm not using my work e-mail, an obvious one, right? but you may be checking your personal e-mail on your work
cell phone or laptop at work and that can still be searchable. and certainly if you're checking the job sites at work, that's a huge no-no. >> okay. so how do you do it delicately then? >> you got to do some old-fashioned methods. if you've already got the job, if you're concerned about hr running across your resume on one of the big job websites, you know what, it is about those relationships, talking to people. it also might mean that it is e-mail, not necessarily posting it on a big job board. >> okay. all right. a lot of times there are company resources that might, i guess, point you in the right direction, maybe promotion within the company et cetera. but you don't want to use that while you're searching outside. >> this is so -- this sounds obvio obvious. people do it all the time. it is saturday, i'm at work, i can print out my resume, don't do it. glitches happen. monday morning it is like, what's this? you want to make sure you're not using company resources at all. >> at all. period. okay. and then just be happy with what you got, right? >> sometimes you have to put
your happy face on. sometimes a job is like a relationship. you think the grass is greener on the other side. so your boss is getting on your nerves at this job, who is to say at the next job it won't be something else. you want to make sure to find the good and research shows that we're very poor predictors of how happy something new is going to make us. so before you make that leap, you want to make sure that if you're an optimist, maybe call in your pessimistic friend to help you get a reality check. >> valerie, thank so much, we can count on you to keep us grounded. thank you so much. when a singer, songwriter, amy winehouse died suddenly this summer, it put the spotlight on her history of drug and alcohol abuse. now the amy winehouse foundation is trying to reach children in need. find out more in this week's "impact your world." >> i was in new york city and my cell phone rang and it was
andrew, our security guy. and he broke the news to me that amy had died. in my mind immediately was amy winehouse foundation. she loved children. and one of her greatest wishes was to have children of her own. we're looking to help hundreds of charities. the mission is to help children who are suffering from economic disadvantage, who are ill, who are suffering with drug abuse. her legacy will be the foundation as well as her music. >> and you can impact your world, cnn can show you how. go online and visit cnn.com/impact. venezuelan president hugo chavez gets the crowd roaring. he's feeling all right. he does a little dance as he announces his latest health news.
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a georgia man is scheduled to be put to death this week for killing a savannah police officer in 1989. several people have recanted their testimony and there say worldwide effort to get georgia's parole board to stop the execution. we talk with our legal guys about this case and the case of a walgreens pharmacist as well who fought off a robber, only to end up losing his job. we begin with the pending execution of troy davis. >> what is more important are the efforts made by former fbi director and former federal judge william sessions, along with 27 other federal prosecutors, state prosecutors, and judges who say there is some evidence, actual evidence of innocence. that's what the board has to consider. in fact, judge sessions published an op-ed piece yesterday in the atlanta newspapers there and i think the parole board will really
struggle to make a decision. there are three new members. they rejected it in 2008. let's see what happens. >> people make mistakes. eyewitness testimony is not the best. and the real dichotomy is here are you pro death penalty, or against it? if there is a chance of putting an innocent man to death, is it worth the death penalty? that's the overriding issue here. >> we're talking about walgreens now pharmacist, he's packing when he goes to work. and, you know what, some robbers come in, allegedly try to hold up the place, he pulls out his weapon, the robbers flee, no one hurt, everyone is fine. but that robber, i guess what he didn't know there was a written policy that walgreens had, can't pack or bring weapons. he lost his job. he said he wants his job back and he's suing for it. >> yeah. and when the local police chief says if i was the guy, i would have done the same thing, in the end, he's going to get his job back and walgreens is going to modify their policy. this guy was a hero. he saved not only his life, but other employees' lives. he's a hero.
walgreens should embrace this. >> interesting. what if something had gone wrong. that's what walgreens is saying. what if our employee brought his weapon to work and, you know, tried to stop something from happening but someone got hurt? we had a policy. >> yeah. well, that's the whole point. i think the guy is a hero. the community thinks he's a hero. he has a right to pack. and he's going to lose the case. this case will never get to a jury because as a matter of law, the judge has to throw the case out. that chief of police that richard is talking about will never get to the witness stand. >> and you can catch our legal guys every saturday at noon eastern time right here in the cnn newsroom. calling himself morally weak, former imf chief dominique strauss-kahn gave his first television interview since sexual assault charges against him were dropped. he says what happened with a new york hotel maid was, quote, not only an inappropriate relationship, but more than that, an error, a mistake, end
quote. still he says there was no force involved. >> translator: what happened. what happened was -- was neither violence nor constraint included in this, nor aggression. >> strauss-kahn spoke on french television today. it was his first television interview since the sex scandal cost him his imf position and his shot at the french presidency. in venezuela, this weekend -- that is president hugo chavez telling the cheering crowd in caracas he's heading back to cube a for his fourth a possibly final round of chemotherapy. he's planning to run for re-election next year, dismissing speculation that his illness could force him out of politics. the lawyer for two american men locked up in iran says a
bureaucratic hurdle stands in the way of their freedom. hikers josh fattal and shane bauer were convicted on spying charges after straying across the iranian bord twoer yeer two ago. their bail has been paid but the judge who has to sign off on the release is on vacation until tuesday. the president of the palestinian authority speaks to the united nations a few days from now. and says he'll try a new tactic in his quest for an independent palestinian state. let's go lisa, our senior state department producer. so, why is mahmoud abbas taking this route? >> well, some might think, fred, it is upping the ante, so to speak, not getting anywhere with the u.s. or the israelis, so he thinks if he takes this to the international community, perhaps he'll get more support in that could get the israelis to think of him in a new light. basically, fred, at the end of the day, this is not going to give the palestinians the state. if we listen to both israeli
ambassador michael orrin and the palestinian ambassador to the u.s. who spoke to candy crowley today on "state of the union," they understand the only way back to the table is through negotiations. >> but the u.s. president is that the territory and the statehood can only be done through negotiations with israel. and therefore ann believes this will undermine that effort. >> we don't disagree with the administration that there has to be a negotiation. the problem is that there are no negotiations right now. we are the party who needs negotiations the most who needs an end to the conflict the most. >> israel wants peace. israel wants peace. prime minister netanyahu said he's willing to negotiate with president abbas anywhere, anytime, without preconditions on the basis of territory for peace. we have to make compromises. we have to work out all these difficult relationships and problems with the palestinians.
the palestinians want all the territory without the peace. >> now, fred, obviously in one thinks that this is going to lead to the palestinian state. and that's why at this very moment negotiations going on right now to try and get president abbas to soften his stance a little bit. maybe not go to the u.n. security council, perhaps go to the united nations general assembly, which wouldn't be as serious, would enforce the so-called u.s. veto that they're fearing and also could give him a lot more international support. they're also looking at a way, kind of for the day after, they're looking at this week planning for next week, trying to get the parties back to negotiations, trying to get a statement by the international community, that quartet which includes russia, the united nations and the european union and the u.s., basically laying out the framework for getting the parties back to the table, something that both of them say they want to do. >> meantime, with that vote of membership for palestinian state recognition, the u.s. says it
will be vetoing that. elise, thanks so much. and one more note about this week's gathering of the united nations general assembly, libya will be represented there, but by a representative of theforce s th that ousted moammar gadhafi. as the economy continues to suffer, and people continue to be without work, many are moving back into their parents' homes. do you know how many americans are in this situation? find out next. if you're in a ford f-150 and you see this... it's the end of the road. the last hurrah. it's when ford's powertrain warranty ends. but in this ram truck, you've still got 39,999 miles to go.
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i talked to karen lee about boomerang kids, the author of " "it's just money so why does it cause so many problems." what do you do once you let your grown kids come home. >> once you talked to your children about your own financial situation, i want to -- i'm giving you permission, it is time to ask about theirs. what kind of debt are they in? it is very important you help your kids stay on top of the debt payments, not be late. >> not just open the door, come on in, i'll help you feel better, but we have to have dialogue, this should not be a permanent situation. >> i would think the former would be a huge mistake if you just let them in with no ground rules. >> you got to let your kids know there are conditions right away. >> absolutely. if your children have an abundance of debt, i encourage you to encourage them to seek debt consolidation help. >> i thought that usually cost more money. >> it does not.
they -- talk with your credit card companies, lower your interest rates but package everything together, make it easier and you get involved. >> my goodness. >> the other thing you can do to help your children is insist that they work. now, there is a lot of people -- >> you got to find something. >> we have a lot of people wanting not to be underemployed due to education. get a job, get any job. if they absolutely can't, are there some chores at home that you've been paying other people to do, lawn service, cleaning service. >> sweat hours. >> and maybe you can reduce your budget a little in respect to helping them out. >> and you come up with this plan and say, it is up to parents to then say, okay, got to do a little checks and balance here. let's make sure the plan is working or modify things. >> start with the ground rules of you must set a plan with your kids. so the first thing is are you actually going to lend them money. if you are, i'd like to see a promissory note written up, some
interest payments. the greatest help you can give them is with job search assistance. there are outplacement firms that help people put the resume together, conduct a better job search. your own personal professional network. have you helped your children find a job that way. but most importantly, the last thing on that list, the time frame. give them a time frame. you might not bible to stick to it. but say three months, six months and we'll talk about what happens on our last tip, if you get past that point. that last point is monitor that plan. >> hopefully you have all this in writing and you have to go through the plan, remind them of the arrangement and hopefully it will be a happy household. >> what you're saying and i agree is there is a lot of resentment that can come up over this situation. so are they actively looking for work? are they contributing with the chores at home. as you come up to that time frame, do we re-adjust it or do we now have to practice tough
love? >> you can catch financial fix every saturday 2:00 eastern time and on sundays at 4:00 eastern time right here on cnn. if you're using wi-fi to make an internet connection when you're at the airport, you could also be connecting to hackers. ted rowlands has the details in this week's on the go. >> reporter: travelers whiting for their flight often pass the time go online and wi-fi networks in airports have made that easier than ever. and dangerous. >> i will go and set up a fake wi-fi. once they connect to it and surf the internet, what i'll do is just grab all their traffic. >> we launched a fake network called l.a.x. free wi-fi. within minutes, people started connecting to it. he then showed us how a hacker can record everything off a computer that joined our network by tracking what i was doing on my laptop. >> they go to their panbank it l grab their banking information,
twitter accounts, writing love letters, i can grab all of that. >> reporter: there is a few things you can do to protect yourself. find out who the wi-fi provider is and use that. if it costs some money, pay the money. they say change your password every now and then and use different passwords for different accounts. and if you do go online, using a public wi-fi, keep in mind that someone may be watching you the next time you're on the go. coming up, a pack of dogs jump roping into the record books. stick around to see one of the guinness book's whackiest new entries. at exxon and mobil, we engineer smart gasoline that works at the molecular level to help your engine run more smoothly by helping remove deposits and cleaning up intake valves. so when you fill up at an exxon or mobil station,
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even those we don't use yet. because when you pursue perfection, you don't just engineer a future-proof hybrid system. you engineer amazing. ♪ we have some fun viral individu videos for you. we have the world's longest tongue. >> guess how long that was? i have it on my own iphone for reason. imagine, i won't -- imagine your tongue, you know, down below your chin. >> that's a long tongue. >> huge. >> then, of course, there was an afro that was 4 feet, 4 inches. >> that was circumference.
>> i was like, wait a minute. there's no way. but now i know it is like here to here, you wouldn't see my hair wet, i might be able to compete. i got a nice fro. >> really? >> yes. >> i'd love to see it. foxy cleopatra is what the picture reminded me of. let's show you something cute and funny. >> i didn't know dogs could be in the record book. did you? >> not like this. jumping rope. how do they get the dogs to do this? >> by accident. that's what the handler said. it ended up being part of the routine. but 13 dogs. 13 skipping rope at the same time. >> i love watching their hair. >> watch how he's got have the little dogs on the end and the big dogs in the middle, they can jump a little higher. >> not only can the dogs jump but they are psychedelic. >> jumps sometimes respond to hand cues sort of. i wonder if they started by
that's how they learned how to jump. >> i like that. that's fun. let's move on to another -- >> more dogs. >> more dogs. people call them hot dogs. >> wiener dogs. >> dachshunds. they are looking like hot dogs. i'm sorry, did i get ahead of us? no, there they are. >> don't blink or you'll miss it. >> look, with the little buns on the side. >> this is adorable this is part of oktoberfest. and the race, you know, cookie apparently was the big winner. part of that celebration. the winner, by the way, cookie gets a chicken hat. >> a chicken hat? >> yeah. and the owner gets a case of beer. >> oktoberfest, okay. >> buns on the dog and they get a chicken hat. sounds humiliating to me. >> but adorable. >> okay. all right, jacki, thanks so much. you've seen some of the gop debates, they can get a little testy. we have a debate that goes beyond testy. it's downright dirty. two russian tycoons duking it out. ?
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plenty of play on the sunday morning talk shows. here are the highlights. >> one of the things that the president wants to do is the so-called buffett plan, which is to make sure that no millionaire pays less of a percentage in federal tax than anyone in the middle class. is it a good idea right now to raise taxes on anybody right now? >> well, certainly on those who are wealthy and comfortable and wouldn't even notice it, yes. >> we don't need a system that seeks to divide people. we don't need a system that seeks to prey on people's fear, envy and anxiety. we need a system that creates job and innovation and removes barriers from entrepreneurs to go out and rehire people. >> the u.s. position is that the territory and the statehood can
only be done through negotiations with israel and therefore ann believes this will undermine that effort. >> we don't disagree with the administration that there has to be negotiations. the problem is there are no negotiations right now. we have been engaging with the united states for over a year now. the u.s. administration knows that very well. we are the party who needs negotiations the most, who needs an end to the conflict the most. >> israel wants peace. israel wants peace, prime minister netanyahu said he's willing to negotiate with president abbas anywhere, anytime, without preconditions on the basis of territory for peace. we have to make compromises. we have to work out all the difficult relationships and problems with the palestinians. the palestinians want all the territory without the peace. >> let me just ask you about one thing. our next guest on this broadcast, former vice president cheney, said -- he said your wife hillary clinton is the most competent person in the
administration and suggested that maybe she would be a stronger candidate than barack obama. i wanted to give you a chance, if you care to, to endorse the vice president's statement. >> well, you know, i'm very proud of her and so i'm always gratified whenever anybody says anything nice about her and i very much agree she's done a good job. i think he, by saying something nice about her, in the way he did it, knew that it might cause a little trouble. i don't want to help in succeed in his political strategy. >> i just thought, bob that the democrats ought to have as much fun on their side as we're having on our side, if iing osit who is going to run and made the suggestion. i'm glad to see he saw some merit to the idea. he didn't endorse it but he had to think about it. >> our political back and forth can get kind of testy, but pretty tame compared to what you're about to see. take a look at this.
russian billionaire as he's losing temper during a debate over global economics with a fellow businessman, he comes down and then as you saw right there, oh, they went to blows. so what set off the rich russian? the man throwing the punches owns two british newspapers, and he says the man he was hitting had, quote, been overly aggressive during the discussion about global economics. as long as we're talking about fights, let's move on to something else. let's talk about a fight where the contenders are paid to do this, except the way this one ended is quite controversial. big fight last night between floyd mayweather jr. and victor ortiz in vegas. at one point, ortiz actually head butted mayweather. when he tried to apologize by offering a hug, at the end of the fight, mayweather cold cocked him. see the pictures now, knocking ortiz down. some are calling that a sucker
punch. now back to more fighting. sorry to have to bring you so much fighting. this on the amateur scale. an unseemly ending for a high school football game in pennsylvania. >> across the field, this is where it gets ugly. >> with just ten minutes to go in the game between sharon and hickory, referees called the game because of that fight right there. while the outburst was ugly, so was the final score. hickory beat sharon 43-7. hopefully no fighting, everyone is getting along in hollywood. it is all abuzz tonight for the 63rd emmy awards. we get details on the host and the nominees as we go straight to the red carpet right after this. ♪ [ female announcer ] the road is not exactly
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one small screen star could get a long desired statuette. kareen wynter looks at the latest buzz. >> i'm really excited. this is -- this is huge. >> reporter: from emmy winner to emmy host, jane lynch will once again be center stage for television's biggest night of the year. >> i rarely say no to anything. >> i'm excited to see what jane brings to the table. she's a friend and hilarious and provides just the exact skill set for this kind of show. so i'm assuming she'll knock it out of the park. >> more than lynch's friend, neil patrick harris himself hosted the emmies in 2009. >> you have to be welcoming and inclusive and also very adept and light on your feet. that's her bread and butter. >> reporter: best known for her current role on the hit tv series "glee" -- >> i will bring it. >> reporter: lynch is a hollywood veteran starring in dozens of tv show and more than 60 films like "best in show," "tal dladega nights" and
"40-year-old virgin". she's no stranger to live television, hosting the vh1 do something awards and "saturday night live". >> you all look taller in person too. >> reporter: as for the 63rd annual primetime emmy awards, don't expect any sue sylvester track suits. lynch says she's opting instead for multiple gounz, tons of comedy and celebrating great television. >> i think it is going to be hilarious. >> of course, you can catch all the buzz on the red carpet. kareen wynter will be there throughout the evening to keep you posted. guess what, i think kareen now is on the red carpet. looking lovely in a periwinkle blue. activity behind you, folks arriving. what's going on? >> hi there, fred. we have so much to talk about, a completely different backdrop from the last time we checked in. look how busy it is. no stars yet, but it is getting busy, the red